LCC Jake Ronay 23-4-13 - London Cleantech Cluster

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Retrofit in London
The GLA’s Energy Efficiency strategy
April 2013
Jake Ronay
Overview
1. The Mayor’s carbon targets
2. Retrofit programmes overview
3. Progress to date
4. Future strategy
The Mayor’s carbon commitments:
Why retrofit is important
2025 carbon plan:
Reduce London’s CO2 emissions by
60% of 1990 levels by 2025
Building emissions account for 78% of
London’s emissions.
80% of London’s buildings will still be
standing by 2025.
50
Energy efficiency reductions
from homes
40
30
Energy efficiency reductions
from workplaces
20
Other - energy supply and
transport
60% reduction on 1990
emissions
10
Business as Usual
0
2006
2007
2008
2009
2010
2011
2012
2013
2014
2015
2016
2017
2018
2019
2020
2021
2022
2023
2024
2025
Emissions
A strong retrofit programme is key
to delivering the Mayor’s targets –
retrofit will account for 40% of
reductions by 2025.
Meeting our targets:
The Mayor’s role
The Mayor and GLA have a unique position to:
Lead:
Set targets, demonstrate best
practice in GLA family
Influence:
Work with central and local
government to remove barriers
Energy
suppliers
Supply
chain
London
Councils
London
residents
Boroughs
GLA
estate
GLA
family
Commercial Public
sector
sector
Work with stakeholders and partners
to deliver at scale
GLA
Social
landlords
Private
landlords
Government
(DECC,
Ofgem)
Lead
Influence
Enable:
Leverage revenue costs to bring in investment
Promote retrofit to create project pipelines
Enable
Evidence from programmes to date shows that retrofit activity does not happen at scale
without some form of central direction.
Domestic sector:
RE:NEW
67,000 homes to date, 26,000 in 12/13.
Strong brand, trusted by residents –
10x improved take-up rate.
Has driven approx 30% of retrofit
activity in London.
But – only 5% of UK delivery vs 12%
housing share to date.
Area-based approach and door-to-door
strategy can be resource intensive.
Strategic review of delivery in progress
to identify best way to deliver at scale
in each housing sector.
A long-term approach with secure
funding is needed to meet targets.
The RE:FIT approach
Public sector workplaces:
RE:FIT
Delivered 111 buildings so far. 400+ in pipeline.
Set up building survey
20% average energy saving.
Highly effective, low-cost delivery model.
High level of take up with public sector
organisations.
Procurement and delivery
through RE:FIT framework
Resource efficient: 25x leverage.
So far has only been used on large buildings and
estates – model can be applied to SMEs and
domestic programmes.
Guaranteed savings
Insulation
Building
management
technologies
Cooling
equipment
Low carbon
heating
Opportunity exists to over-deliver.
But - Approach to date has been opportunistic.
A sector-based approach will be needed to meet
long-term target.
Private sector retrofit:
Better Buildings Partnership
Landlord-focused, working to reduce emissions
from workplaces.
In partnership with the GLA for three years.
Saved over 30,000 tonnes of CO2 by working
with membership.
Working groups on:
• Green Leases
• Owner Occupier Partnerships
• Sustainability Benchmarks
• Property Agents
• Sustainable Retrofit
Progress to date:
A good start…
2015
2020
2025
Progress to date
Domestic
RE:NEW
1.2m homes
2.4m homes
2.9m homes
93,000 homes by end 12/13. Major
scaling-up of current programme needed
to reach targets.
Public sector
workplaces
RE:FIT
600
buildings
1.67m sq ft
6.7m sq ft
11m sq ft
111 buildings retrofitted.
400+ buildings in pipeline.
Commercial
sector /
BBP
Tonnes CO2
tbc
25,000 SMEs
Tonnes CO2
tbc
50,000 SMEs
Tonnes CO2
tbc
No data for most activity in the capital.
Very small savings from BBP
programmes. No programme for SMEs.
Targets taken from Climate Change Mitigation and Environmental Strategy (CCMES) 2011
Industry-leading programmes in public-sector and domestic retrofit.
Little progress in commercial sector.
Domestic retrofit will need scaling up to meet targets.
What next:
Delivery at scale…
Scale up now: immediate action needed to build on progress to
date and deliver against targets.
Sector-based approach: work with major landlords and estate
owners to create economies of scale.
Long-term planning: develop funding and resourcing to manage
London-wide programme to 2025.
Flexibility: each sector and programme needs a different
approach. Adapt to changing funding and regulatory
environments.
Target private sector: particularly SMEs.
Data-based analysis: ensure we deliver genuine sustainable
emissions reduction.
Technology adoption: How can the GLA stimulate innovation?
Thank you
Jake Ronay
Head of Environmental Delivery Team
Greater London Authority
[email protected]
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